Well, sure enough, anti-gravity technology sounds like cold fusion, or a lecture topic at a Star Trek convention. Not so much, as far as Boeing and NASA are concerned. When Russian scientist Dr Eugene Podkletnov (Евгений Подклетнов) was doing research at Materials Science Department at the Tampere University of Technology, Finland, he discovered that rotating semiconductor disks would produce a gravitational shield that would annul as much as 2% of the weight of an object. Although highly controversial when this was announced, even leading Dr. Podkletnov to public shame, things turned its tide, when Boeing resolved to hire him for research.
Incredibly enough, our researchers at Brief and to the Point have found out that the same experiment is being conducted at NASA’s Marshall Space Flight Center (a center for advanced research) under the directorship of Dr. Ron Doctor of the Science Directorate email@example.com
Even more incredible is that one of the contractors of Argonne National Laboratory, one of the United States Department of Energy's oldest and largest science and engineering research national laboratories and the largest in size in the Midwest, (approximately twice the area of the nearby Fermilab which hosts the world's highest-energy particle accelerator), has a deal to produce and manufacture levitational semiconductors.
Check for yourself at:
High-Performance Tailored Materials for Levitation Permanent Magnet Technologies making materials to help advance flywheel energy storage
Superconductive Components, Inc.
Nd1+xBa2-xCu3O7 (NdBCO) is a powerful new material with applications for levitation devices and permanent trapped-field magnets. This high-temperature superconducting material demonstrates superior magnetic flux trapping ability, surpassing all known competing materials in laboratory tests.
Brief and to the Point:
Although as crazy as it might seem, the US government is already manufacturing spare parts for gravitational devices. Are they up to make the space shuttle lighter in order to spare fuel?
Hey, they could at least have told us about this!